If you’ve been abusing Xanax for a long time, you may need Xanax addiction treatment in a high-profile rehabilitation facility. At America’s Rehab Campus, we can handle even the more severe addiction conditions and co-occurring disorders, helping people recover fast and effectively. Xanax is a particularly dangerous benzodiazepine due to its extreme chemical effects on the brain and nervous system.
How To Treat Xanax addiction
• Medical detox – Using medication like Buprenorphine, Naltrexone, and Methadone to reduce cravings, help your body flush out any drug-related toxins, and minimize the withdrawal’s effects. The detox procedure comes first in a line of recovery programs, and it’s essential for combating advanced addictions and stabilizing patients for upcoming rehab treatments.
• Inpatient/residential care – The residential program places you in a comfortable, serene, and safe environment, where you can focus on healing and sobriety. Some of the inpatient treatment programs include family therapy, 12-step support groups, medication maintenance, career counseling, advanced behavioral therapies, etc.
• Partial Hospitalization Program (PHP) – PHP is a day treatment, requiring your presence for five days per week, six hours every day. It is a structured program that focuses on psychotherapy, counseling, medication management, substance abuse education, and relapse prevention assistance.
• Intensive Outpatient Program (IOP) – IOP relies on three days of treatment per week, three hours per session. Its main focus is on long-term sobriety maintenance and relapse prevention, including modified 12-step support groups, recreational therapy, Rational-Emotive Behavioral Therapy, dual diagnosis therapy, etc.
• Outpatient program – The outpatient program is a critical component of our Xanax addiction treatment, promoting long-term sustainable recovery, personal growth, and a successful and fulfilling personal and professional life.
• Sober Living – Our Sober Living homes teach addiction victims successful social reintegration and independence. They will learn how to care for themselves, prevent relapse over the years, and live healthy, balanced lives moving forward.